The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on October 3, 1971 · Page 21
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 21

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Hutchinson, Kansas
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Sunday, October 3, 1971
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Page 21
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SMTteta A39 Thomas iSlKrldaa jGrit.am IRooks T ~ 38A Wallace Logia A Guvc Cretley Wichiu Scott 37 Line Hamilton A 16 Kearny A Finney A 13 Hamilton A 16 Gny Suotoa Gnat. Hiskeil Meade Mortoa •47 Stevens Sew«rd Check story below to find location of n umbered hunting areas marked above. Southwest Kansas Listing Hundreds of Acres Made Into Public Hunting Areas Hutchinson News Sunday, Oct. 3, 1971 Page 23 Forestry, Fish and Game Commission has again made hundreds of acres of land in Southwest Kansas available to hunters. The land is both owned and leased by the commission and is clearly marked with yellow and black signs which read "Public Hunting Area." Following is a description of all land available in Southwest Kansas. The numbers for the descriptions match the numbers on the map. 2. Barber County Game Management Area, 80 acres. VA mile north of Medicine Lodge. 5. Cedar Bluff Game Management Area, 11,834 acres. 16 miles south of WaKeeney. 6. Cheney Game Management Area, 7,958 acres. 7 miles east of Pretty Prairie. 7. Cheyenne Bottoms Waterfowl Management Area, 12,090 acres. 5 miles north, 5 miles east of Great Bend. 8. Clark County Game Management Area, 1,040 acres. 9 miles south, 1 mile west of Kingsdown. No migratory waterfowl hunting permitted. 13. Finney County Game Management Area, 863 acres. 8 miles north, 3 miles west of Kalvesta. 14. Glen Elder Game Management Area, 25,100 acres. Tracts immediately surrounding Cawker City. 15. Hain Lake, 52 acres. 5 miles west of Spearville. Waterfowl hunting only. 16. Hamilton County Game Management Area, 432 acres. 3 miles west, 2 miles nort hof Syracuse. 17. Hodgeman County Game Management Area, 254 acres. 4 miles east, 2 miles south of Jetmore. 20. Kearny County Game Management Area (Lake McKinney), 3,000 acres. 3 miles north, 3 miles'east of Lakin. Primarily waterfowl hunting. 21. Kingman County Game Management Area, 4,043 acres. 7 miles west of Kingman. 22. Leavenworth County Game Management Area, 376 acres. 3 miles west, 1 mile north of Tonganoxie. 23. Logan County Game Management Area, 271 acres. 9 miles south of Winona. 27. Marion Game Management Area, 3,062 acres. 2 miles south, 2 miles east of Durham. 29. Milford Game Management Area, 10,030 acres. Tracts immediately north and south of Wakefield. 35. Pratt Sandhills Game Management Area, 4,757 acres. 3 miles south of Hopewell. 36. Rooks County Game Management Area, 243 acres. lVfe miles south, 2 miles west of Stockton. 37. Scott County Game Management Area, 160 acres. 12 miles north of Scott City. 38. Sheridan County Game Management Area, 458 acres. 4 miles east of Hoxie. 39. Sherman County Game Management Area, 1,295 acres. 10 miles south, 2 miles west of Goodland. No migratory waterfowl hunting permitted. 44. Webster Came Management Area, 7,539 acres. 8 miles west of Stockton. 45. Wilson Game Management Area, 7,108 acres. 7 miles northeast of Bunker Hill. 46. Woodston Diversion Game Management Area, 210 acres. 8 miles west of Stockton. 47. Cimarron National Grasslands, 106,000 acres. Contact Resident Manager, U.S. Forest Service, Elkhart, Kansas. 49. Kanopolls Reservoir, 5,000 acres. Contact Resident Engineers, Marquette, Kansas. (Office at dam site.) 52. Quivira National Wildlife Refuge, 6,350 acres open to hunting. 13 miles northeast of Stafford. Contact Resident Manager, Quivira National Wildlife Refuge, Stafford Kansas. (Headquarters office on south side of refuge.) THE FRIENDLY PEOPLE" AT HARTS IGA Cudahy Bar-S Canned Ham 5 & $388 Only */ Thrifty Brand Sliced 2-Lb. Bacon pk " Fresh Grade A Whole Fryers .. Lb. 33 (FREE Scotch Tape Offer) Start ORANGE DRINK 4 Cans 88* Niblets Whole Kernel Corn 4 u c2 88' ELLIS TAMALES 3 ~ $ 1.00 Duncan Hines Double Fudge Brownie M,A Box.... 63 PRODUCE RED RADISHES or GREEN ONIONS Bunch Good Value Crinkle Cut Frozen Potatoes "The Friendly People" We reserve the right to limit qquantities. Pricei Effective Sunday thru Wednesday. STORE HOURS: Monday • Saturday 8 A.M. Till 10 P.M. Sunday 8 A.M. TUII P.M. Is a TV Monitor the Answer to Human Error? By DAVE ANDERSON tC) 1971 N.Y. Timet News 5ervlc» NEW YORK - John Riggins, the New York Jets' running back, soared above a pile of linemen toward the goalline. Touchdown or not? John Gilliam, a wide receiver for the St. Louis Cardinals, tiptoed along the sideline with a pass. Inbounds or out? These two plays occurred in last Monday night's nationally televised national football league game. The officials ruled on them immediately. No touchdown. Inbounds. The rulings probably were correct. But in this electronic age, is "probably" enough? Shouldn't there be a TV monitor, manned by a league official, to prevent obvious human error before the game resumes. Not that such a TV monitor would be used indiscrim­ inately on every controversial play. Usually, the faraway TV camera would be less reliable than the official a few feet from the play. But the important word is "obvious" human error. Occasionally an N.F.L. game official makes an obvious mistake, as one did a year ago when the New York Giants were deprived of a touchdown. Aaron Thomas was ruled out of bounds when he caught a pass at New Orleans clearly inside the end zone. Occasionally a baseball umpire is out of position, as a plate umpire, Ken Burkhart, was in last year's World Series when he had his back to the play on which he ruled Bernie Carbo of the Cincinnati Reds to be out although the Baltimore Orioles' catcher, Elrod Hendricks, never tagged him. Burkhart lucked out. Carbo had missed the plate in his slide. The TV monitor also would be useful in baseball, hockey and tennis, as cameras have been in racing, track and field, and swimming. "Beginning with the photo­ finish to the video-tape we now have," says Jimmy Jones, the Monmouth Park, N. J., director of racing, "the camera has done more for public confidence in racing than anything else. The human eye doesn't always see the same thing as a camera does. Things happen too fast sometimes." Jones recalled a 1949 stakes race at Santa Anita when Citation and Noor pounded across the finish line together. "Everybody on the finish line thought that Citation won it," Jones said, "but the photo showed he got beat by an inch. Now, with video - tape, the public sees why a foul claim is upheld. No reason why they can't do it in other sports. It doesn't take any power away from the football officials or baseball umpires. It enables them to make the correct decision and that's the name of the game." "I think it might happen someday," says Mark Duncan, the overseer of N.F.L. game officials. "But you've got to ba very careful about a game becoming too mechanical. Once you start tampering with the human element, you're in trouble. The problem now is that there's not much depth per­ ception on a TV screen. Ia a baseball game, you can't always tell if a ball is going out to centerfield or if it's a high foul behind the plate. And in football, especially on a goal - line pileup, the ball often is hidden from tha TV camera." Duncan mentioned that his 84 officials, as a group, don't resent TV slow - motion instant replay checking their judgment. "Ninety - nine per cent of the time," Duncan says, "The TV camera shows that they made the correct decision on the call." Which might be the first time that Duncan or any member of commissioner Pete Rozelle's staff acknowledged that "1 per cent of the time" the officials might have made an honest mistake. What a bright idea — and emphatically feminine, too! Meet Sabina, the new group that's full of the fresh-and-pretty fashion flair of today's colorful furniture. To traditional Italian design, talented Stanley furniture designers have added accent stripes of lemon-lime or magenta-orange on a field of subtly distressed white for an effect of beguiling charm and personality. It's as ladylike as can be...and it's something special to perk up any gal's mood. And just look at the added "pizazz" that comes from such . delightfully offbeat pieces as poudre table, curio hutch and crown bed. Here is furniture of warmth and iivability, crafted with typical Stanley care and vigilant quality control standards...the very essence of fine Italian styling. SABINA lutmiHiutiimr STANLEY "wiinpiirn* ® ® Day Bed (Twin Size) ® a) 1 .JS^^^^^SS?^ There's also that around-the-corner grouping to turn empty walls into a decorator's dream...to make beautiful use of room space that might otherwise simply go to waste. In fact, there's plenty of welcome storage space in the pieces of this versatile miK-and-match bedroom group. Since a gal is allowed to change her mind once in a while, it's nice to know that Sabina offers such fascinating flexibility. It's fresh...new...and with dare-to-be-different imagination. Sabina...the new feminine charmer from Stanley! A. Bachelor Drawer Chest (30 x 18, H 30 in.) 92.00 B. Closed Hutch (30x12, H 48 in.) 132.00 C. Student Desk (46 x 18, H 30 in.) 149.95 D. Open Hutch (46 x 12, H 48 in.) 119.95 E. Corner Desk (30 x 46, H 30 in.) 119.95 F. Open Hutch (30 x 18, H 30 in.) 92.00 G. Desk Chair. 59.50 H. Bachelor Door Chest (30x18, H 30 in.) 92.00 I. Closed Hutch (30 x 12, H 48 in.) 132.00 S First and Washington

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